Post Profile

Low energy electric field found suitable for quick magnetic recording

A novel, highly energy efficient and ultrafast magnetization control scheme is successfully demonstrated by international team of scientists from the Netherlands, Germany, and Russia, as Nature Photonics publishes on 3 October 2016. With low-energy terahertz photons the team succeeded to make a magnet wobble in a trillionth of a second.
read more


Related Posts

Scientists 'record' magnetic breakthrough

Academics / General Science : Science Codex

An international team of scientists has demonstrated a revolutionary new way of magnetic recording which will allow information to be processed hundreds of times faster than by current hard drive technology. The researchers found th...

Controlling magnetism with an electric field

Academics / General Science : ScienceDaily: Science Society

Scientists are now proposing a novel approach to achieve greater memory density while producing less heat: by using an electric field instead of a current to turn magnetism on and off, thereby encoding the electrical devices.

Magnetic monopoles erase data: Efficient and long-lived storage of information in magnetic vortices

Academics / General Science : ScienceDaily: Science Society

A physical particle postulated 80 years ago, could provide a decisive step toward the realization of novel, highly efficient data storage devices. Scientists have found that with magnetic monopoles in magnetic vortices, called skyrm...

Future electronics with super-efficient hard drives: Electricity controls magnetism

Academics / General Science : ScienceDaily: Science Society

Researchers have demonstrated how a magnetic structure can be altered quickly in novel materials. The effect could be used in efficient hard drives of the future. Data on a hard drive is stored by flipping small magnetic domains. Re...

Taming mavericks: Stanford researchers use synthetic magnetism to control light

Academics / General Science : Science Codex

Magnetically speaking, photons are the mavericks of the engineering world. Lacking electrical charge, they are free to run even in the most intense magnetic fields. But all that may soon change. In a paper published in Nature Photon...


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC